The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904, October 18, 1901, Image 2

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782,000 Poods of Rye Will Be Required to
D. I. ÀIBB1IT, Publisher.
M c M innville ............. O regon .
mnis onnt dat
Aa Istereittng Collection ot Items Tram ths
Twa Hemisphere* Presented In •
Condensed Farm.
Cuban election law will be promul­
King Leopold, of Belgium,will visit
A general strike of tobacco workers
is on at Seville, Spain.
Ex-Governor Pillsbury, of Minne­
sota, is dying of Brights disease.
Senator Frye will remain at the
head of the commerce committee.
Palouse farmers are selling wheat
readily at the local price of 40 cents.
England orders 29,000 soldiers to
be in readiness to proceed on active
Cudahy withdraws the reward of
$25,000 he offered for the abductors
of his son.
No passengers are allowed to sail
from Cape Town porta without mili­
tary permits.
Burglars blew open a safe at Bluff­
ton, O., setting fire to the building.
They got nothing.
The sultan says he will oppose any
effort of Great Britain to assume au­
thority over Koweit.
House of deputies of the Episco­
palian convention at San Francisco
regulates remarriage after divorce.
Johann Most, the anarchist leader,
is sentenced to one years’ imprison­
ment for publishingarticles regarding
the assassination of McKinley.
Malvar is preparing to operate in
Bulocan province.
Pat Crowe states the terms on which
he will surrender.
The business section of Los Gatos
was destroyed by fire.
There is much demand for cheap
Eastern Oregon lands.
Catches of the Behring Sea fleet
were reported by a sealer.
General Otis wants better garrison
prisons in his department.
Russia demands that Turkey pun­
ish the murderers of Armenians.
The construction of more naval ves­
sels will be recommended to congress.
A French aeronaut is trying to
cross the Mediterranean in a balloon.
There is criticism at Manila of the
recent statements of Congressman
General Merriam calls attention to
the necessity of better drill work by
Braganza, who ordered the execu­
tion of 103 Spanish prisoners, will be
The steamer Ha Ting from Skag­
way to Vancouver, ran ashore on Jar­
vis Island.
The attorney general of Washing­
ton holds that high schools cannot be
supported by common school funds.
Admiral Schley was placed on the
retired list.
Russians believe Afghanistan is on
the verge of civil war.
Martial law has been declared
throughout Cape Colony.
King Edward has bought back his
former racing cutter Brittanin.
Dr. H. P. Tuttle, inventor of
thorite, dropped dead at Tacoma.
Oregon's farm exhibit took first
prize at Pan-American exposition.
Prince Ching asks that foreigen
merchants Is* removed from Pekin.
Halifax police took two deserting
British seamen from an American
Charges of drunkenness are made
against Commander Tilley, of Tu-
Ex Chief Justice Scott, of Wash­
ington,charged with criminal assault,
proved an alibi.
Miss Stone has l«een located in the
mountains on the Turkish frontier,
alive and well.
Lipton’s offer to race Shamrock
next year for the cup was rejected by
the New York Yacht club.
Colombian rebels fired on a British
steamer at Tutnaco.
A Seattle firm has l>een awarded a
$2,0110,000 contract for dredging and
improving the harbor of Manila.
Fifteen Mexican artillery officers
have been sent to France to study
manufacture and manipulation of
Child instantly killed on the West
Side railroad.
Caleb Powers’ second trial opened
at Georgetwon.
Sensation was sprung in the trial of
ex-Chief Justice Scott, of Washing­
Accordng to the anthropologist, Al­
fredo Nicefore, a North Italian differs
lees from a German than he doe*
from a Cicillian.
At a historic place not far from
Albany, N. Y., a certain young man
who is fond of having his name ap­
pear wherever it will be seen, care­
fully carved his initials, which hap­
pened to be "A. 8.” Some mean per­
son wrote directly under it, ’’Two-
third* of the truth. ”
Relieve Distress in One Province.
St. Petersburg. Oct. 16.—(Corres­
pondence of the Associated Press.)—
It can now b forseen that the wide­
spread crop failures, the consequent
famine and the relief work of the
government and of philanthropists
will be engrossing subjects in this
empireduring the approaching winter
The word famine is not used in the
official publications, which speak of
famine-stricken districts as "places
that are in an unfavorable condition
as respects the harvests,’’ but the
facts that are freely admitted show
that the struggle to keep the peasant
population alive until a new harvest
will l>e harder than has been known
since 1891-2.
The extent of the
disaster can be vaguely surmised from
an inspection of the government re­
port, which names the province of
Viatka as among those where there
was an "insufficient harvest,” and
which gives the amount of govern­
mental assistance required at 782,000
poods of rye.
City Authoritie»
Chehalis, Wash., Oct. 16. — Four
cases of smallpox have developed at
Chehalis within the past few days.
The authorities took the matter in
hand promptly and quarantined three
The disease was brought
here from Ellensburg. There is no
general alarm or disturbance of busi­
ness, as nearly everyone was vacci­
nated when the scare first came, two
years ago.
New cases that may de­
velop will be promptly quarantined
by the city authorities. Smallpox,
in a mild form, was prevalent in sev­
eral parts of the county for a long
time after its first apperance in
1899, but there has been none in
Chehalis for over a year until now,
and no cases are known to exist in
any other part of the county.
Three Deaths From Black Damp.
Connellsville, Pa., Oct. 16.—Black
damp today caused the death of John
Gilleland a miner, aged 50 years, and
bis two sons James and Winfield,aged
11 and 15, at the mines of the Juniata
Coke company, near Juniataville.
The bodies were rescued, but in the
effort John Nicholson, mine fireman,
and John Baker,a fire boss, were over­
come by black damp and are in a
precarious condition. James had
climbed to the top of some of the
boards surrounding the pit, which had
been abandoned, when he was over­
come by a sudden gust of the fumes
and fell in. The brother went to his
rescue, and not returning, the father
entered the pit. All three were over­
come immediatelyand were dead long
before it was possible to send fresh
air into the shaft and attempt a res­
Items of Interest From All Parts
of the State.
A Brief Review of the Growth end Improve­
ments of the Many Industries Through­
out Our Thriving Comrrmawooith.
Umatilla county has 103 schools and
nearly 3,000 school children.
The slope is now down over 1,200
feet at the Beaver Hill mine.
A Hubbard correspondent says the
Pudding river bridge will be rebuilt.
R. C. Edwards’ big log drive of 3,-
500,000 feet for the Harrisburg saw­
mill has reached its destination.
The Empire Gold Miningcompany,
of Portland, will station a $75,000
gold dredger on the John Day river.
The Monument school board has
decided to purchase new desks and
make improvements on the grounds.
A stamp mill will soon be put
on the Merritt, Applegate & Leever
quartz mine in the Elk Creek district.
Through the kindness of Charles
Martin, the citizens of Hubbard have
access to over 1,500 books, which he
has placed in the room over the post-
William Allen had the largest pota­
toes of the season on exhibition last
week at Lostine. Among them were
three that averaged three pounds and
six ounces each.
The oil fields above Vale are creat­
ing an excitement next to the famous
Big Bend gold fever a few weeks ago.
More than 12,000 acres are now lo­
cated and half a dozen surveying
parties are in the field. The hotels
at Vale are crowded.
The latest news from the Malheur
oil fields is to the effect that loca­
tions and locators have become so
thick that the county recorder is
obliged to insist that the applicants
form in line and take their turn when
they come to tile their applications.
Michael Primeau.a miner employed
at the Red Boy mine, was injured last
week by the explosion of a cap that
was placed on the wrong end of a
fuse. A small piece of copper imbed­
ded itself in his right thigh and ne­
cessitated his going to the hospital at
Baker City.
Sumpter’s new hotel is nearing
City election at Albany will take
place December 2.
A lodge of Woodmen of the World
has been organized at Milton.
An institute of Jackson county
teachers will be held at Ashland,
October 16-18.
A. A. Davis warehouse at Medford,
which collapsed recently, will not be
rebuilt until the grain in it, of
which there is about 10,000 bushels,
is sold.
The onion crop of Milton is large.
Several carloads have already been
shipped out, mainly to Kansas and
Nebraska. Probably 20 carloads will
be shipped from Milton this season.
Dr. N. G. Blalock, of Walla Walla,
is purchasing-large quantities of fruit
throughout the Walla Walla valley
and in the vicinity of Weston and
Ath na.
Struck in a Dense
Fog—-Passengers Not in
Vancouver, B. C., Oct. 15.—In a
dense fog the Canadan Pacific steamer
Ha Ting, from Skagway to Vancou­
ver, went ashore yesterday afternoon
at Tucker Bay, Jarvis Island, and is
now hard and fast on the rocks. The
place is a small rocky islet lying to
the northeast of Lasquettl Island, at
the entrance to Sabine Strait, 49
miles north of Vancouver.
When the steamer went ashore Cap­
tain Gosse was on watch, and first
officer Newrotsos was on the bridge
with the master of the vessel. The
fog at the time was so dense that it
was impossible to see 10 feet in any
The Ha Ting had on
board 170 passengers, of whom 130
were first class and 40 second class.
There was no panic when the steamer
struck, and the passengers were soon
made aware that there was no danger
to be apprehended. After examina­
tion of the steamer, when it was found
that she could not get off the rocks
by her own efforts, the captain started
Pilot Gunns off to Vancouver in a
ship’s boart with four men. Gunns
rowed down, arriving in Vancouver
this afternoon.
He met no steamer
until his crew had rowed 35 miles
distance, when a tug picked them up.
The Ha Ting is a particularly
good boat, having been brought from
Hong Kong for the northern trade
about eight months ago. Her esti­
mated value is $240,000.
The Ha Ting a Total Loss.
Vancouver, B. C., Oct. 15.—The
latest reports from the steamer Ha
Ting are to the effect that a big hole
has been discovered in the steamer’s
bottom. It is stated that at high tide
the stern is under seven feet of water.
The passengers have all been landed
on adjacent islands. Canadian Pa­
cific officials here have advices to the
effect that the Ha Ting will be a total
loss. Captain Gosse, who was in
command, was considered a most care­
ful and successful navigator. This is
his first accident.
He Will Surrender If Bail Is Placed at $500—
Letter Believed to be Genuine.
mi miLADit nm
Armi and Ammunition
Being Shipped From
New York to South America.
To be Held in Readiness for Ac­
New York, Oct. 14.—The Tribune
says: “The Colombian government
tive Service.
has been buying several rapid-tiro
guns here and shipping them south.
Speculators in the West Indies and
Central and South America, expect­
Other European News — Large Majority of ing eventually to dispose of arms and
French Miners Vote Against Strike—
ammunition to the revolutionists,
They Fear Loss of Trade.
who are paying good prices for such
wares, áre sending stocks to South
London, Oct. 16.—The Pall Mall America marked "fireworks.” The
Gazette this afternoon says:
use of the term fireworks is not in­
“Orders have been received at Aider­ tended to conceal altogether the na­
shot to hold every available man in ■
readiness to proceed on active ser- j ture of the shipments, as they are
vice. The garrison totals 29,<J00 men. 1 not contraband. It makes unneces­
“The foregoing is interpreted as sary a full description and insure*
meaning that the government is de­ careful handling. Within the last
sirous of reassuring the public, and week upwards of 200 cases of “fire­
not as foreshadowing an immediate works,” besides firearms, cartridges,
demand for the services of a first army dynamite, and fuses, labelled as such,
have been shipped to Argentina,
Brazil, Chili, Central America, Cuba,
Ecuador, Mexico, Uruguay and Co­
It is believed that the
Result of Coal Miners' Referendum in France revolutionists in Venezuela and Co­
—4,000 For, 10,000 Against.
lombia will get most of the “fire­
Paris, Oct. 16.—The result of the works.” The government of Colom­
coal miners’ referendum on the ques­ bia recently forwarded the 15-puund
tion of a general strike is that 4,000 I rapid-fire Seabury and Driggs rifle,
voted in favor of a general strike and which was on exhibiton at the Pan-
10,000 cast their votes against it. American exposition, and which it
About 110,000 men did not vote. The bought. Two c4 the four rifled pieces
announcement of the result makes also obtained were shipped by the At las
it extremely doubtful whether the j and Panama lines a few days ago.”
long-talked-of strike will break out
Victory for Revolutionists.
November l,and indicates the general
New York, Oct. 14.—Advices from
feeling of the miners. The Journal
des IJebats considers that the atti­ Ciudad, Bolivia, announce that the
tude of the foreign miners had an Venezuelan revolutionists command­
portant influence on the prospect ed by General Geronimo Rivas, have
attacked and defeated the Venezuelan
of the strike, and says:
“The American miners, who care government troops under General
little for what happens in Europe, Arostegui, near Barrancas, in the
refuse to listen to the proposals to aid state of Bermudas, and that General
the Frenchmen by restricting their Arostegui has been taken prisoner.
It is further announced that the Ven­
It is useless, therefore, to count on ezuelan troops have joined arms with
their support. The English miners the
put forward the attitude of the Amer­ troops from San Felix, commanded by
icans as evidence that an internation- ' General Africano, sustained a defeat
al understanding is impracticable. near that town at the hands of the
Therefore it is no longer doubtful that revolutionists under General Vidal.
American and English coal is only General Africano escaped to San
waiting for the opening of a strike to | Felix.
make offers to replace the French
Bandits Killed
Omaha, Oct. 15.—Chief of Police
Donahue has received a letter from Steamship Ha Ting Can Be Saved at $15.000 New York, Oct. 11.—Three battalions
Cost—Passengers Rescued.
of the Sixth Bulgarian infantry reg­
Pat Crowe, naming the terms on
Vancouver, B. C., Oct. 16.—The iment marched through the country
which he will surrender. The letter
came in the care of an Omaha news­ steamers Willapa and Maud, sent up between Dubnitza and Samakov and
paper in which it is published, and as rescue vessels to the Ha Ting, searched the villages of the Rilok-
now on the rocks at Jervis Island,
covers 15 closely written pages of came down this afternoon with the loster’s district, in one of which it
was reported the brigands had con­
manuscript. The postmark is illeg­ 17Ü passengers taken from the cealed Miss Stone. Colonel Gasehof,
ible, But the letter was mailed at 8 wrecked vessel. None of the passen­ at the head of about 300 Bulgarian
o’clock in the morning, and reached gers was even injured, and they were infantry and 500 dragoons,is scouring
this city at 8 o’clock in the evening put to no discomfort. The Ha Ting the ranges of Dospat and Rhodopegel-
Her bergen.
of that day,indicating that it had not is now lying on an even keel.
The American consul general at
traveled a long distance. In the let­ forefoot is torn back from the bow for
ter Crowe agrees to give himself up a distance of 15 feet, and there is Constantinople has arrived at Sofia,
Benjamin Franklin's Great-Granddaughter.
and stand trial for the kidnapping of water in her forward bulkheads and a with an evangelical pastor from
Eddie Cudahy, providing he is not slight leaking into her forward hold. Pliilipopolis as dragoman, and both
Philadelphia, Oct 16. — Mrs. E. I).
It is not expected, however, that are taking energetic steps with the
locked up until a jury shall adjudge
Gillespie, the great-granddaughter
him guilty. He says he is unable to there will be any difficulty in float­ Bulgarian government to effect Miss
of Benjamin Frankl’n, and one of the
furnish bond in excess of $500, and ing her. Diver Clark, of Victoria, Stone’s release.
city’s most prominent women, died
The reputed leader of the gang who
demands that bail be fixed in that is now at the scene of the accident,
at her home here aged 80 years. Her
and his apparatus for wrecking will killed Stambouloff has met his late.
father,William John Duane,was secre­
Chief Donahue expresses himself be forwarded tomorrow. It is esti­ Suspected of being associated with
tary of the treasury under President
satisfied that the letter came from mated that the cost of the necessary re­ the capture of Miss Stone he was shot
Jackson, and was summarily removed
Crowe. Donahue has known Crowe pairs to the Ha Ting will not exceed dead «n the frontier near Kostendit.
by the president for refusing to com­
Though £1,000 has been placed on his
for several years, is acquainted with $15,000.
ply with his order to remove the pub­
head for the murder of Stambouloff,
his manner of handwriting and style
public funds from the bank of the
Buffalo Day at Exposition.
Hallo the name under which he was
of expression. The Chief also re­
United States.
Buffalo, Oct. 16.—During the pres­ known, was too influential a ruffian
ceived a letter from Crowe’s uncle at
Manchester, la., submitting similar ent week the Pan-American Exposi­ for the Bulgarian police to arrest.
Burglars Cause $25,000 Fire.
Four additional brigands have been
terms for Crowe’s surrender, which tion will afford music lovers a rich
Bluffton, O., Oct. 16. — Burglars
leads the police to lielieve that they I treat with Clarence Eddy, the organ­ captured near Tschepino, and a band
early today blew open the safe in the
Portland Markets.
are dealing with the right man. ist, the Innes band, of Chicago, Vic­ of 20, fully armed, were discovered
office of the Bluffton Milling company
tor Herbert with his Pittsburg or­
Dubnitza and driven into the
Wheat — Walla Walla, nominal Crowe, in his letter, takes the detect­ chestra and Iohters. The climax near
here with a large charge of dynamite
mountains again.
The building caught fire and the 53(853 lac; bluestem, 54c; valley, 54. to attempt his arrest.
of all exposition days will come Sat- [
Flour—Ix'st grades, $2.65@3.5O per
entire plant was destroyed, causing
urday, Buffalo day, which is expected
a loss of $25,000 It is said the burg­
to eclipse all previous special days.
Outs—Old, 90@$l percental.
lars got nothing. They fired two
Two Hundred Jumped Indian Allotment! in
Barley—Feed, $15@15.50; brewing,
shots at the night operator, w ho at­
Wisconsin Sails Under Orders.
New Ameer’] Brothers Did Not Acquieice in
Oklahoma In One Night.
tempted to turn in a fire alarm, and $16.00 per tom.
Millstuffs—Bran, $17 (8 18; mid­
then escaped.
His Accession.
battleship Wisconsin sailed under
Anadarko, O. T., Oct. 14.—Colonel
dlings, $20(821; shorts, $19(820; chop,
London. Oct. 15.—According to sealed naval orders for Samoa by way Rad Litt, Indian agent here, has ap­
Anarchist Most Ont Year in Prison.
of Honolulu yesterday. She left the plied to Secretary of the Interior
Hay—Timothy, $11(813; clover, official intelligence from the Ameer Puget Sound navy yard, where she Hitchcock for troops to eject United
New York, Oct. 16.—Johann Most,
the anarchist, was sentenced to one 1 $7(89.50; Oregon wild hay, $5(86 per
recently’ underwent extensive repairs States Deputy Marshals and others
Petersburg to the Daily Telegraph, and an overhauling, during the fore­ from Indian allotments. Two hun­
year in the penitentiary today in the ton.
“the brothers of Habib Ullah Khan noon.
court of special sessions for publishing
dred claims were jumped the night of
in his paper, The Freiheit, a sedi­ dairy. 18@20c; store, 12)$ @ 15c per left Cabul secretly with their par­
October 5. The persons settling on
Lost His Money and Killed Himself.
tious article on the day folowing the I pound.
tisans the moment their father died,
the Indian allotments assert that the
shooting of the late President Mc­
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 15.—Oliver 8. allotments are fraudulent and that &
and therefore cannot be said to have
acquiesced in the accession of their Sands. 50 years old,committed suicide head right of 320 acres is not legal.
I 13c; Young America, 13)$@14c per brother. Habib Ullah, indignant at at his home at University Place,near This opinion is concurred in by the
. pound.
China Pays the Indemnity.
their Hight, has taken measures to here, last night by hanging himself. ablest lawyeis of the territoiy;
Poultry—Chickens, mixed, $3.00(4
l’ekin, Oct. 16.—The Chinese plen­ 4.00; hens, $4 00(84.50; dressed, 10(8 defend the capital and sent strong de­ He left a letter intimating that he Frank Farwell, chiefof the Indian po­
ipotentiaries today performed their lie per pound; springs, $2.00(83.50 tachments to prevent their return had lost a fortune by being induced lice, has instructed his men to pro­
last official act and forwarded to the per doien; ducks, $3 for old; $3.00 or to endeavor to capture them as to make investments in what proved ■ ceed at once to serve notice upon all
Spanish minister, who is the doyen <84.00 for young; geese, $6(89 per rebels. He has further resolved to to l>e swindles. For years Mr. Sands ! who have settled upon Indian allot­
ask assistance of Emperor Nicholas had engaged in the banking business ments to vacate at once. No trouble
of the diplomatic corps, a bond for dozen
; turkeys, live, 12® 15c; dressed, and the Ameer of Bokhara.”
in Missouri and Nebraska.
is feared.
the indemnity of 450,000,000 taels.
10(812>$c per pound.
Mutton — Iaimba, 3t$c, gross;
Bad Fire at Beaumont.
Escap'd In Their Cellar.
Maintaining Order at Cabul.
Boer Forces Disappear.
| dressed, 6(86 ^c per pound; sheep,
Tex., Oct. 16.—At 12:2oj Clifton, Kan., Oct. 14.—At 6 30
London, Oct. 15.—"A large Af­
New York, Oct. 16.—Heavy rains $3.25, gross; dressed, 6c per lb.
Hogs — Gross, heavy, $6(46.25; ghan force has been assembled around this morning fire was discovered burn­ last night in a clear spell that fol­
have temporarily interfered with the
communication between the columns light, $4.7 d (35; dressed, 7<g7)$c per Cabul and is maintaining order,” ing fiercely in a general store near I lowed a heavy storm of rain and
says a dispatch to the Daily Mail the Southern Pacific depot. It was hail a large tornado cloud could be
in the field, says a Dundee, Natal dis­ pound.
Veal — Small, 8(39c; large, 7 from Simla.
"Habib Ullah Khan 10 minutes before the alarm could be seen to the southwest approaching the
patch to the Mail, and it is believed (37 Sc l*‘r pound.
a special guard for made effective. The flames spread town. The storm, however, swept
that Botha's command, in trying to
Beef—Gross top steers, $3.50(34.00;
in Cabul, directing I rapidly through the whole block. At about two miles to the west, travel­
make its escape, has melted into small cows and heifers, $3.00(43.50; dressed
shall answer with 1:30 a. m. Houston was telegraphed ing in a northeasterly direction.
bands. Commandant General Botha
their lives for the safety of their for aid. It is estimates! that the loss
Hops—8^(49 Sc per pound.
L. C. Homer’s house and outbuild­
and the main laxly of burghers, ac-
Wool — Valley, 11(313Sc; Eastern charges. "The Indian government will reach over $100,000, with com- i ings were swept away. The faimly
companied by three commandants, Oregon,
parativelv little insurance. The fire I escaped to the cellar. The path of
8(312Sc; mohair, 20(321c per
have reaches! Pengola forest, near pound.
cutta, and Lord Curzon has indefi­ is now under control, though still the storm was from 40 to 80 rods
nitely postponed his projected tour. ” burning.
Luneberg, Transvaal.
Potatoes—$19 $1.15 per sack.
Anthrax, the sixth plague of Egypt,
Omaha, Oct. 16.—Ed want A. Cud mentioned in the bible, is ravaging
ahy today unconditionally withdrew , the lower counties of South Dakota.
the reward of $25,000, which he | The population of Nevada has
offend 10 month* ago for the capture i shrunk to 42,000.
The latest census bulletin shows
of the abductors of his son. At the
suggestion of Mr. Cudahy and at the. that Chicago outclasses all the other
request of Chief of Police Donah tie. large cities in the number of deaths
Its total
the city council will take up the mat­ from railroad accidents.
ter, it is expected it will withdraw its - for the census year is 330, while the
offer of $25,000 for the arrest of the 1 combined total for nine other large
is only 486.
Cudahy Withdraw] Reward.
Second Gold Medal He Hu Won.
Olympia, Oct. 14.—For the second
time in his career TV. O. Bush, a pio­
neer of Thurston county, has won a
gold medal at the great expositions
of the world. Mr. Bush has been
awarded the gold medal at the Pan-
American exposition for the beat in­
dividual agricultural exhibit. Mr.
Bush, at the Chicago world’s fair,
wona similar medal, for the same
form of exhibit.
Taxei on John Sherman’s Estate.
Sensational Arrest in Colorado.
Mansfield, O., Oct. 16.—Charles
Denver, Oct. 14.—A sensation was
W. Fritx, auditor of Richland county, I caused tonight by the arrest of Mrs.
has placed on the tax duplicate Vallie, widow of Uplide Vallie, whose
against W. 8. Kerr and M. M. Parker, body was found near his home in
as executors of the estate of the late Jefferson, Park county, last week.
Vallie was station agent for the Col-
back taxes The amount is said to His head had been beaten to a nuln
cover bonds on which no return was with a club. The coroner’s verdict
made. Terasurer Brumfield will like- charged the crime to Charles Baker
ly bring suit to collect the amount a man formerly empoyed by Vallie
he claims is due.
| on a ranch. '